August 22, 2016-Report entitled “Sexuality and Gender: Findings from the Biological, Psychological, and Social Sciences”A143-page report discusses 200 peer-reviewed studies in biological, psychological & social sciences on sex & gender.

Click here to view report.

Above is a 143-page report which discusses 200 peer-reviewed studies in biological, psychological & social sciences on sex & gender.

This  major new report, published today in the journal The New Atlantis, challenges the leading narratives that the media has pushed regarding sexual orientation and gender identity.

 

Co-authored by two of the nation’s leading scholars on mental health and sexuality, the 143-page report discusses over 200 peer-reviewed studies in the biological, psychological, and social sciences, painstakingly documenting what scientific research shows and does not show about sexuality and gender.

 

The major takeaway, as the editor of the journal explains, is that “some of the most frequently heard claims about sexuality and gender are not supported by scientific evidence.”

 

Here are four of the report’s most important conclusions:

 

  • The belief that sexual orientation is an innate, biologically fixed human property—that people are ‘born that way’—isnot supported by scientific evidence.

 

  • Likewise, the belief that gender identity is an innate, fixed human property independent of biological sex—so that a person might be a ‘man trapped in a woman’s body’ or ‘a woman trapped in a man’s body’—isnot supported by scientific evidence.

 

  • Only a minority of children who express gender-atypical thoughts or behavior will continue to do so into adolescence or adulthood. There isno evidence that all such children should be encouraged to become transgender, much less subjected to hormone treatments or surgery.

 

  • Non-heterosexual and transgender people have higher rates of mental health problems (anxiety, depression, suicide), as well as behavioral and social problems (substance abuse, intimate partner violence), than the general population. Discrimination alonedoes not account for the entire disparity.

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